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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, October 14, 1918, Image 1

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The Daily Star-Mirror
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 19 A
NUMBER 14
MOSCOW, LATAH COUNTY, IDAHO
▼PLUMB YM
WILL BE NO ARMISTICE—FIGHTING GOES ON
Germany's Austria-Hungary's and Turkey's notes asking for peace have
been received at Washington and have been carefully considered by President
Wilson and members of his cabinet. Their decision has not been made public
further than to state that arrangements are going forward to strengthen the
military arm of the government and prepare to continue the war. This is
taken to mean than there will be no armistice, but more intensive warfare
against the Germans until they surrender unconditionally.
Great Britain announces that no armistice will be granted unless Germany
surrenders her navy and army. While the other governments appear willing
rto leave the matter in President Wilson's hands and express' the greatest sat
isfaction with his reply to Maximilian's note, it is made plain that they will
insist that Germany be placed in a position where she cannot renew the war
before any cessation of the fighting in which Germany is being rapidly and
severely punished will be consented to by them.
Today the allies continued their fighting on the western front which has
never slackened while peace was being discussed and splendid advances were
made. German troops are being driven out of their strong defenses and im
portant points captured. The telegraphic and cable dispa'tches received to
day follow:
■- I r ;
Turkey Also Asks to Have War Ended.
WASHINGTON.—Turkey's long delayed note asking, like Germany and
Austria, that President Wilson take a hand in the restoration of peace, has
been received at the state department. , v— » . - «
British Government Will Not Consent to Armistice.
■LONDON. —While certain developments are taking place the Central News
Agency say it learns that it can be Safely said that the British government
will resolutely oppose granting any armistice to Germany unless absolute
guarantees both naval and military are forthcoming,
German Reply Considered Officially.
>r
; \,trr
r-"
"WASHINGTON.- —The official text of the German reply was delivered to
the state department and then sent tq, President Wilson.
Counsellor Polk, of the state department, consulted with Counsellor Bar
ciay, of the British embassy.
Secretary Daniels, of the navy, joined in the White House conference which
Colonel House, President Wilson's most intimate friend and adviser, also
attended.
Senate Demands Unconditional Surrender.
WASHINGTON.—Senator New, republican, opened the discussion of Ger
many's peace reply in the senate declaring that nothing short of uncondi
tional surrender will meet the American demands.
Senator Thomas, democrat, introduced a resolution stipulating that no
peace pact will be entered into by the United States with Germany without
specific recognition of the rights of self-government for the Slavonic and
■ Polish peoples.
Italians Have Opinions of Their Own.
WASHINGTON. —An official dispatch says that while the Italian public
knows the allied governments adhere in principle to President Wilson's ex
pressed peace program they "have opinions of (Jieir own clearing up some
of Wilson's principles on such radical points of national interest."
Americans Repulse Strong German Attacks.
WASHINGTON/—Repulse of strong and repeated enemy counter attacks
upon the newly won American positions on both sides of the Meuse and
continued participation by American divisions in successful operations by
British forces south of Le Chateau and French forces in Champagne are
Teported by General Pershing today.
Say Prince Maximilian Will Be Forced to Quit.
LONDON.—The resignation of Prince Maximilian as German chancellor is
probable, according to a Holland report. The Berlin National Zeitung is
quoted as saying that the imperial chancellor's early retirement is regarded
as inevitable.
(Maximilian was but recently appointed imperial chancellor to succeed Von
Hertling, who was forced out. He made peace overtures to the United States
promptly upon assuming office. This is said to have been done in direct
opposition to the kaiser's wishes. Former Ambassador Girard, who spent
four years in Berlin, says of Maximilian:
public life who is a real human being."
such in responsible positions.)
'He is one of two men in German
Evidently the kaiser wants none
Wilson Has Germany's Reply.'
WASHINGTON.—Germany's reply to President Wilson's letter of inquiry
on the peace proposal, reached the Swiss legation. It is identical with that
received by wireless Saturday night. It will be presented to Secretary
Lansing at 11 o'clock.
President Wilson this morning conferred with Secretary of State Lansing
and Secretary of War Baker, who is just back from the front in France,
where he spent several weeks and who will give the president first hand in
formation about the situation on the battle front which has brought about
German eagerness for peace.
British Enveloping the City of Douai.
LONDON.—(Official.)—The British are pressing on both sides of Douai.
British forces have gained important ground both north and south of that
city and its evacuation or surrender are expected very soon.
French Still Crowding Fleeing Germans.
PARIS.—French forces last night continued to keep in contact with the
retreating Germans, Qje war office announced. The French have repulsed
the remaining enemy troops showing resistance on the north bank of the
Aisne canal south of Chateau Porcein.
President's Action On Peace to Strengthen Army.
WASHINGTON.—Just before four o'clock -Secretary Tumulty announced
that he and Secretary Lansing would have something for the newspaper cor
respondents "within an hour or two." The only comment that Secretary of
War Baker would make was that "the war department is pressing forward
as rapidly as possible. We are going right ahead."
Senator Ashurst, who talked with President Wilson said: "The president
will take no action that will weaken in the smallest degree the successes
■of the American and allied armies in the field. On the contrary what he will
-do will rather strengthen the military situation."
Today's Casualties, 1456.
Following are the casualties for today. The first list is that issued for
morning papers and contains 678 names. It follows:
Killed in action, 186; missing in action, 30; wounded severely, 289; died of
•wounds, 73; died of accident and other causes, 9; died of disease, 56; wounded
slightly, 8; wounded, degree undetermined, 27; total, 678.
Afternoon List.
The afternoon list for evening papers, contains 769 names as follows:
Killed in action, 186; missing in action, 49; wounded severely, 267; died
of wounds, 73; died of accident and other causes, 4; died of disease, 95; died
from aeroplane accident, 1; wounded, degree undetermined, 94; total, 769.
Marine Corps Casualties Today.
Killed in action, 2; wounded in action, severely, 1; wounded in action, de
-gree undetermined, 1; missing in action, 4; in hands of enemy, 1; total, 9.
NO CASES OF INFLUENZA
DISCOVERED IN POTLATCH
POTLATCH.—There have been
false rumor* circulated throughout
the surrounding country that Potlatch
has a number of influenza cases argi
Mr. A. A. McDonald, manager of the
Potlatch Mercantile company has
been kept busy at the telephone deny
ing the report. As yet Potlatch is ab
solutely free from the epidemic which
prevails and there has not been a
single case of it reported thus far.
However, as a precautionary meas
the state board of health has seen
fit to close up theatres, etc., and has
abandoned public meetings for the
ure
time being and this also applies to the
Peoples Theatre of this city, which
will be closed until further notice.
As yet the public schools are still
open and will continue as long as it
is free from any cases of influenza.
NORTWEST GETS
APPLE FREIGHT RATE
WASHINGTON.
An
emergency
freight rate of $1.10 on this season's
crop of apples from points of origin
in Washington, Oregon and Idaho to
the east was agreed upon today by the
lailroad commissions of the three
states and shippers and the railroad
administration before the interstate
commerce commission.
The American casualties up to Sunday evening totalled 45,176, of whom
8,878 were killed in action. This includes Sunday's list. Added to this total
is today's list, the largest reported for a single day since the war began,
containing 1456 names. Following is the totals up to and including Sunday:
Killed in action (including 291 at sea
Died of wounds .
.. 8,878
.. 3,060
.. 2,307
.. 1,042
. .24,424
,, 5,465
Died of disease .
Died of accident and other causes ....
Wounded in action .
Missing in action (including prisoners)
-V.OJ.&J
TV? V -
Total
.,..,45,176
Sunday's Army Casualty List.
.Killed in action, 15; missing in action, 63; wounded severely, 206; died
of wounds, 20; died of accident and other causes, 7; died of disease, 13;
died from aeroplane accident, 1; total, 325.
Sunday's Marine Corps Lisi.
Killed in action, 14; died of wounds received In action, 4; wounded in
action, severely, 27; woühded in action, slightly, 1; missing in action, 12;
in hands of enemy, 1; total, 59.
MAKING IT EASY TO
BOY LIBERTY BONDS
BANKS OFFER TO HELP THOSE
WHO CANNOT PAY CASH TO
TAKE THEIR QUOTAS
No one need do without Liberty
bonds for lack of cash to buy them.
The banks will help those who can
not pay cash and have formed a plan
to make easy payments. The bonds
pay 4 1-4 per cent interest and the
banks will loan money for six months
on these bonds at six per cent and
if one cannot pay then he can renew
at a low rate, so that if a person
bought $100 worth of bonds and had
to borrow the money to pay for them
he would only be out $2.75 in dif
ference in interest paid by the bonds
and what he would ' have to pay the
banks. A man certainly has little
patriotism who is not willing to give
$2.75 to help win the war. The fol
lowing letter from L. F. Parsons,
chairman of the Latah county coun
cil of defense, to a citizen of the
county, whose name is not published,
gives the plan. Read it and then, if
have not the cash to to
the bank and buy a bond on these
terms. Do not be listed as a slacker
in this time of the nation's need.
The letter follows:
"I have your letter of the 10th in
reference to your quota of bonds for
I am
pleased to have your letter, and am
sure that if an injustice has been
done it will be corrected. The Gov
ernment is calling upon each and
everyone of us to do our part, but
it does not expect us to do more.
the Fourth Liberty Loan.
"I note that, you say that you have
taken fifty dollars worth of bonds,
and I infer from your letter that
you paid for the same in cash, and
you say that you cannot take another
bond because you have not the cash
on hand. In this call upon the people
to take these bonds, the Government
is asking us to not only take bonds
to the amount of our available cash,
but also to use our credit in purchas
ing same.
"The Government has made it easy
to do this, and the banks of the coun
ty are still making it easier to buy
bonds. To buy a one hundred dollar
bond you can make arrangement«
whereby it will only cost you two
dollars and seventy-five cents to. take
that amount and give to your country
this credit for a period of one year,
"Arrangements are made whereby
you can go to your bank pay ten dol
lars on each one hundred dollar bond
that you take, and the bank will ac
cept your note for the balance,
and will let you use the money at
the rate of 6 per cent until March 1st.
Should you be unable to pay the bal
ance due on your bond at that date, ;
the bank will be glad to again carry
you for six months at the usual rate .
of interest, probably 8 per cent, thus,
Loyalty Comers
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the average ifltëïéSt rate that you
will have to pay to carry these bonds
for a year is possibly 7 per cent. The
Government pays you interest on the
bond at the rate of 4 1-4 per cent,
therefore, the difference between the
7 per .cent that you pay the bank,
and thé 4 1-4 per cent that you re
ceive from the Government is 2 3-4
per cent, which will be $2.75.
"Now, I am sure that you can af
ford to buy $100.00 worth of bonds
for the privilege of enjoying the
blessings of this country, and to pro
tect the title of your property. I
know that you will be glad tq do ev
erything that you possibly can for
the 'Stars and Stripes.' Should the
war end shortly, these bonds will be
worth more than par, and if at the
close of the war you should desire
to sell your bonds, you will not only
receive all your money back, but prob
ably a profit as well.
"May I not ask you to go to your
bank and confer with the banker, and
let him explain this matter to you in
more detail. I am sure that you will
,he able to make arrangements to
meet your quota. I not that you say
in reference to your neighbor, that
he has considerably more property
than yours, and is better able to pur
chase bonds than you are, but still his
quota is the same as your». We are
glad to have this information, as it
permits us to correct any errors that
may have been made in the classify
ing people.
"The County Council of Defense,
the Liberty Loan Committee and the
individuals that have been called upon
to assist in classifying the people of
our county, have endeavored to dis
tribute the burden of this war as
equitably as possible. If any errors
have been made, it is the wish of all
to correct them as rapidly as they
are brought to our attention. Should
you know of any further cases in
which you feel that an error has been
made, we would appreciate it, if you
will call our attention or the atten
tion of your Precinct Captain to the
matter.
"Yours for the Fourth Liberty Loan
"L. F. PARSONS,
Chairman."
, r _ . ..
Verne Patten will enter the radio
school at-Harvard University within the
next month, according to word which
reached here this morning. He goes as
one of a group of fifteen, selected by
examination from a company of eighty
men, and will have four or five months
of training at Harvard before he is
given a wireless station. Air. Patten
.enlisted in the navy late in July and
since that time has been training at
Goat Island, near San Francisco. He is
a son of Mr. and Airs. C. H. Patten, of
Moscow, where he has lived since child
hood. He is delighted with the oppor
tunity to get into actual service.
examinations were so rigid that enh
fifteen out of eighty passed, and he is
one of the lucky fifteen. His friends
here will be delighted to hear of his
success.
■ Sn
MOSCOW BOY PASSES
RIGID EXAMINATION
The
QUOTA OF LIBERTY BONDS
I
!
I
I
I
COUNTY IN CALLED
LOCAL MEDICAL BOARD CALLS
30 MEN DAILY FOR PHYSICAL
EXAMINATION
The local draft board has called 30
men each for Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday, October 17, 18 and 19, to be ex
amined physically. The list of those
called follows :
Hugh Richardson, Moscow.
Ord G. Chrisman, Moscow.
Leon Leslie Smith, Moscow.
Ragnar W. Kullberg, Moscow.
Ted S. Herlngton, Moscow.
Bernard Timothy Keane, Moscow.
Frank Joseph Paterka, Moscow.
Gilbert Mayfield, Genesee.
John Nelson Sampson, Moscow.
Frederick William Beyer, Deary.
John Gerald Meeker, Moscow.
Harold King Sisson, Avon.
Floyd Dean Kelly, Moscow.
Richard Fox, Moscow.
Lew Everett Morris, Moscow.
John Oswald Thompson, Moscow.
Orval Dean Garrison, Moscow.
Roy Lockwood Handlin, Moscow.
Burton Lewis Munson, Moscow.
Edward Reilly, Moscow.
Marion Talbott Curry, Moscow. ■
Claud Logan Reeder, Moscow.
Jules Vcrn Hull, Viola.
Loron Scott Smith, Moscow.
William Leslie Hays, Moscow.
William Joseph Humphreys, Moscow.
Herman Edward Hagedorn, Moscow.
Sigurd Lenard Johnson, Harvard.
Herman Baker, Deary.
Joseph Edgar Manson, Viola.
Walter Edward Sandelius, Moscow.
Albert J. Howard. Potlatch.
Clarence William Felts. Farmington,
Wash.
Datis Grant Headrick, Moscow.
Ray William Bugh, Troy.
Cairnon Baldridge, Troy.
James Edward Baker, Deary.
Alvin Harris Olson, Deary.
Erwin Glen Brown, Deary.
Raj' Clarence Bogar, Deary.
Albert Dahlgren, Deary.
Clifford Baker, Deary.
Clayton Baker, Deary.
Harvey Waldo Nangle, Deary.
Jonas Martin Grove, Genesee.
Mathison, Deary.
Bruno Max Ebel, Moscow.
Joseph W. Cooper, Moscow.
Christina William Qualey, Moscow.
Gustav Oscar Gilbertson, Genesee.
DeMoin Wallace Gilchrist, Moscow.
Eddie George Iverson. Moscow.
Nels Nelson, Troy.
Oscar N. Nelson, Troy.
Eskel Gord, Troy.
Edward Donald Rouse, Troy.
Robert Emmett Smith, Troy.
Edward Ellsworth Skeen, Troy.
Jesse Pearl Benjamin, Troy.
Rolland Francis Harris, Troy.
Gustaf Adolph Carlson, Troy.
William Marvin Chaney, Troy.
Olof Roste, Troy.
Lyman Isaac Sly, Troy.
Ollen Franklin Harris, Troy,
Clifford Martin Compton, Pendleton.
Oregon.
Charles Clyde Coon, Kendrick.
Jerry Thomas Carlin, Deary.
Walter Hobert Chambers, Bovill.
John Wolfred Olson, Bovill.
Antonios Pauos Pagonis. Spokane,
Wash.
Carleton Mosey Stockwell. Bovill.
Howard K. Benscotter, Bovill.
Charles Raymond Weaver, Linden.
Archie David, Bovill.
William Floyd Hubbard. Bovill.
Emil Peterson, Bovill.
Frank Domains, Bovill.
Russell Tweedale Witty, Bovill.
Frank Chester Gibson. Bovill.
Perd Alva Hughes, Bovill.
Ole Slettenhold, Bovill.
Theodore Heft. Bovill.
Bert Edwin Long, Bovill.
Angelos Th. Poulos, Spokane, Wash.
' Axel Emanuel Johanson, Bovill.
Dewey Forrest Peasley, Moscow.
John W. Wilson, Moscow.
William Normington. Moscow.
Harold Oliver Decker, Moscow.
LOYAL LEGION OF LOGGERS
SHOWS REAL LOYALTY
POTLATCH.—The Loyal Legion of
Loggers and Lumbermen have pre
sented a check for $104.85 to the local
Red Cross chapter, this being the
excess amount collected for the large
flag which now flies over the saw
mill. The Red Cross, through Mrs.
H. W. Chatterton, chairman of the
Potlatch branch, wishes to express its
appreciation for the loyal backing re
ceived by the members, of the L.L.L.L.
The total membership of L.L.L.L. 's
Local No. 67, is 455, O. R. Holloway,
secretary.
WILL WALK IN ORDER
TO BUY LIBERTY BONDS
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bartley have
decided to do without a horse and
buggy and a car and invest their
money in Liberty bonds. They have
taken $5,000 worth of bonds of the
fourth Liberty loan. They have al
been accustomed to having a
ways
horse or a car hut with a cousin in
Y. M. C. A. work and several nephews
in the service Mrs. Bartley declares
they felt it their duty to economize
and buy bonds. They have set a fine
example for others to follow.
"Moscow will raise her full quota of
the fourth Liberty loan. I am not so
certain about Latah county going over
the top, but I feel confident enough to
say today that the city will raise her
quota within the time prescribed."
This statement was authorized today
by H. H. Simpson, chairman of the Ea
tah county Liberty loan committee.
Simpson has carefully canvassed the sit
uation and announced that the commit
tee has taken steps to put the city over
the top and feels certain the full quota
($400,000) will be raised before Satur
day night, - *■£*/■
Up to Saturday evening the subscrip
tions reported to the committee for La
tah county totaled $481,000.
ty's quota is $800,000, and the city's
quota is half of that sum. Moscow
subscriptions totaled, on Saturday even
ing, $251,600. Many subscriptions have
been made today and tomorrow the big
drive will be made all over the county.
Mr.
The coun
Jerome J. Day has offered $30,000 if
the county gets within $30,000 of its
quota and it is felt that the Day sub
scription can be safely counted on for
the committee feels that the people of
the county will raise the required amount
to secure this sum.
Following are the subscribers with
amounts taken in Moscow up to Satur
day evening and not previously pub
lished ;
E. C. Sawyer .
W. J. Costigan .
J. N. Nankervis .
P. H. Teare ..
Mrs. Amy Bethel .
D. F. Rae ..
R. S. Taylor ..
Mrs. L. H. Ayer.
C. F. Anderson .
G. E. Anderson .
J. P. Barackman .
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Veatch....
Alvah Strong .
Harvey J. Smith (additional).
H. E. Noah...
C. E. Witter (additional).
S. J. Roth well .
Ida M. Semmes .
Harry A. Thatcher .
H. N. Wilson .
E. S. Wade.
W. S. Bell .
Geo. Baxter .
D. House .
Herman Gustafson .
T. B. Hadsall.
Alex Henley.
Chas. McClain .
$ 100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
50.00
1,800.00
100.00
100.00
200.00
300.00
200.00
500.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
100.00
150.00
50.00
100.00
350.00
500.00
300.00
200.00
200.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
D, T. Wilson .
P. C. Wilson .
Hazel Bartholf .
Wm. W. Beardsley .
Geo. Creighton .
A. Jessie Brumm .
E. H. Davidson .
William H. Davidson .
G. M. Gilbert .
Tom Hall .
E. C. Harris .
Mary C. Hawley .
Ear! Hunter .
W. A. Lauder.
Leslie L. Lyon .
Zelma Mallery .
Geo. H. Moody .
H. H. Orland .
Rupert L Peck .
Iris May Rowe .
M. W. Schumacker .
Chas. W. Shields .
Wayne S. Snoddy.
John J. Sterner .
Joe Tiefenbach .
T. P. Tomlinson .
G. Weber .
Dorothy Wethered .
Hugh W. Cameron .
Joseph Hann .
Wm. R. McMahan.
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
5.000.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50 00
200.00
300,00
50.00
'50.00
200.00
300 00
50.00
50.00
200.00
500.00
200.00
100 00
50.00
50 00
50.00
100,00
400.00
100.00
100.00
150.00
500.00
T. A. Meeker & Son. 2.500 00
Mrs. May Buchanan
O. B. McCoy ..
A. H. Oversmith ..
A. V. McQueen ....
George Rothwell ...
F. M. Nichols .
Robert'S." Swadener
Ulysses Showalter .
M. J. Schei.
Mary Kinnier .
Percy Kinnier .
Jonas P. Peterson
Geo. O'Connor ..
50.00
50.00
. 1,500.00
500.00
100.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
100.00
. 1 , 000.00
50.C0
....
J. J. Wigen .
John Jackshaw .
J. E. Wood .
A. W. Wood .
N. A. Anderson .
John A. Kostalek.
Andrew Markhus .
George Elmer Horton.
R. Richards . .
A. E. Flack.
Emil Johnson.
James O'Connor .
Mary Rogers .
J. G. Lundquist .
Cora Irene Leiby .
Jean L. Scott .
Dollie Heath .
Mrs. Laura Heath .
Ole O. Selland .
Calvin L. Smith .....
Ella Anderson .
John Carlson .
John Hendrickson .
Andrew Mortensen .
Emil Larson ..
Albert Larson .
Edwin O. Styner .
-
A number of short-course university
hoys came up yesterday from southern
Idaho. Among' them were Leon Rice,
Weiser; Henry Radermaclier. Boise;
Harold McCormick, Parma; Harry Mc
Caulev, Buhl; Fuller Fenton, Rupert.
250.00
300.00
100.00 .
400.00
200.00
500.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
250.00 .
200.00 '
500.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
50.00
50.00
50,00
50.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
100.00
100.00
50.00
200 00
100.00
I

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